Obsidian Trade Routes Levant Anatolia Mesopotamia Nemrut Dag Mountain Biblical Nimrod Hasan Dag Children Heth Catal Huyuk Hittites Canaanites Obsidian Volcanic Glass Sources Taurus Caucasus Volcanic Mountains Southern Markets Jericho Gilat Bronze Age Canaan Mining Mineral Resources

The Hittites were named after Heth, a son of Canaan, and they mined the igneous mountains of the Caucasus and Taurus ranges of eastern Anatolia for valuable obsidian (volcanic glass), used for weapons, tools, and religious pieces; that obsidian discovered way down at Jericho in the Levant.  And west of Jericho, in the Negev, twenty-five miles northwest of Beersheva (anciently Fort Abram), at the ancient canaanite city of Gilat, obsidian pieces from Nemrut Dag (upper Mesopotamia), the Mountain of Nimrod (son of Cush), have been uncovered, that ancient obsidian trade supposedly (according to the darwinists) begun circa 7000 b.c., but why then are the most ancient names for the people and places who have lived in those regions biblical names?  If not the Hittites and Nimrod (Nemrut), then who did control the earliest obsidian trade routes and sources?

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